HUMANITARIAN SPEECH-LANGUAGE THERAPY, JOHANNESBURG, SOUTH AFRICA
Helping to bring Speech-Language Therapy to our Communities
Humanitarian Speech-Language Therapy , Johannesburg, South Africa, is driven by two goals: to do our part in providing speech-language therapy to those who would benefit from it but cannot afford it, and to provide support to Speech-Language Therapists in the public sector. Our contributions are underpinned by our moral stand on justice, and are guided by our adherence to strict scientific principles, our knowledge and skills as Speech-Language Therapists, our professional ethics, and our generosity of spirit. We strive to build productive and sustainable relationships, and to make a positive impact in our field in Johannesburg's communities. Our work is purely voluntary and no money is involved, because people are our greatest asset.
Humanitarian Speech-Language Therapy , Johannesburg, South Africa involves speech-language therapists who are registered with the Health Professionals Council of South Africa who volunteer their services in a wide range of activities.
At this juncture, H-SLT augments existing SLT services in and around Johannesburg. In time, the goal will be to extend services to contexts where no services are available.
MENTORING, SUPERVISION, AND SUPPORT
H-SLT offers mentoring, supervision of cases and professional support that is free, sustainable, and confidential.
HUMANITARIAN SPEECH-LANGUAGE THERAPY , JOHANNESBURG, SOUTH AFRICA INVITES SPEECH-LANGUAGE THERAPISTS TO CALL ON US FOR HELP.
Speech-language Therapists in and around Johannesburg are invited to contact us if you think we can augment your services and/or if you would like support, mentoring, or supervision.
Speech-Language Therapists who work in and around Johannesburg are invited and encouraged to join our organisation to provide augmentative services to our colleagues in less resourced contexts, and to share your knowledge, skills and a part of your time.
Unfortunately we cannot respond to inquiries from the public at this stage. Members of the public are encouraged to contact the South African Speech Language and Hearing Association (SASLHA)